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Drought restrictions lifted in Fort Worth

first_imgFacebook Fort Worth to present development plan for Berry/University area near TCU Twitter Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store Trump to appear at Fort Worth Convention Center Joey McReynoldshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/joey-mcreynolds/ Previous articleColonial Country Club to host Crowne Plaza InvitationalNext articleParking options for this weekend’s Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial Joey McReynolds RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Joey McReynoldshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/joey-mcreynolds/ Joey McReynoldshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/joey-mcreynolds/ Linkedin Facebook Twitter Joey McReynoldshttps://www.tcu360.com/author/joey-mcreynolds/ Linkedin The109: senior minister at University Christian Church announces resignation ReddIt Fort Worth Firefighters Charities posts signs for drowning prevention month Joey McReynolds ReddIt + posts printThree months after Fort Worth issued a stage two water warning, recent rains have filled reservoirs across Tarrant County bringing an end to drought restrictions from the Tarrant Regional Water District.While drought restrictions from the TRWD have been lifted, there are still rules as to when residents can water their lawns. A permanent city ordinance put in place in April 2014 is in effect that only allows watering twice a week.Mark Olson, the conservation and creative manager for the TRWD said that only watering twice a week is enough to keep lawns green.“Lawns will survive on a twice per week or less schedule, even in the heat of the summer.” Olson said. “That’s one of the reasons you see cities implementing the twice per week limits on outdoor watering.”The original drought restrictions from the water district were put in place in June 2013 when reservoirs fell below 75 percent capacity.Rainfall over the past month has filled the reservoirs to nearly 95 percent, according to Water Data For Texas. One month ago, reservoirs sat at only 77 percent.Two of the water district’s primary reservoirs, Eagle Mountain and Richland-Chambers lakes, are all at 100 percent capacity for the first time in years. One month ago, they sat at 64 and 78 percent full respectively.Olson said although drought conditions have subsided, the water district encourages the public to continue practicing conservation measures to prolong the newly replenished water supplies.“Droughts are a part of life here in north Texas,” Olson said. “It’s just something that we need to grow accustomed to and learn to adapt a little bit.” Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturdaylast_img read more